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Sarcosuchus, Largest Crocodile In the world's

Sarcosuchus, (meaning 'flesh crocodile' and commonly called "SuperCroc") is an extinct genus of crocodyliform and relatively far from the crocodile. It comes from the Cretaceous Period and is one of the largest giant crocodile-like reptiles that ever lived. That's nearly twice as long as a modern saltwater crocodiles and weighed about 8-10 tons.

Until recently, all known from the fossil genus is some teeth and armor scutes, which is found in the Sahara Desert by the French paleontologist Albert-FĂ©lix de Lapparent.

in the 1940s or the 1950s. However, in 1997 and 2000, Paul Sereno found a half dozen new specimens, including one with about a half skeleton intact and most of the spine. All the other giant crocodiles are known only from a partial skull, so that the truth is the biggest open question.

When fully grown, is believed to have long Sarcosuchus city bus (11,2-12,2 meters or 37-40 feet) and weighing up to 8 tons (8.75 tons). crocodile greatest who ever lived, the saltwater crocodile, less than two-thirds of the length (6.3 meters or 20.6 feet is the longest confirmed individual) and the fraction of the weight (1,200 kg, or 1.3 tons).


Fish rain flushed Cities in Australia

Throughout the weekend, residents of a small town in the arid regions of northern Australia have a rare blessing. City of fish they were hit by rain.

Page daily The Telegraph revealed, in two days in a row "Lajamanu City" in the state of the Northern Territory many fish collapse. Along with rain water, the fish comes out of nowhere from the sky.

Most of the fish is still alive. The rain had stopped the fish Monday, March 1, 2010.

The weather experts in Australia believe that the fish Spangled perch, one freshwater fish species in Australia, apparently sucked into the storm. They then brought high winds before finally falling in Lajamanu, a city population of just 669 people.

"The storm brought the fish up to a height of 40 thousand to 50 thousand feet in the air," said a senior expert at the Bureau of Meteorology of Australia, Mark Kersemakers. "When they come in 'the system' the storm, they were frozen. After some time, they are free from the storm, "continued Kersemakers.

This is the third time within a period of more than 30 years in which the rain affected fish LAJAMANU. Similar events occurred in 1974 and 2004.

"Usually, there are fish in the water. Now the fish had fallen from the sky. What if something bigger fall from the sky? "Said Joe Ashley, 55-year-old citizen. "It could be tomorrow, tomorrow there is a crocodile that will fall from the sky," continued Ashley.****

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